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20130121
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Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)
with this number of people coming requires a lot of coordination. >> the fbi explained they are reviewing r reviewing real time information that is constantly being successed and security adjusted. >> at this time we do not have any credible threats against any of the inaugural event. that is something we will monitor. what we do ask is that the public those who are attending the event keep their eyes and ears open and report any suspicious activity to the local law enforcement agency for the f fbi. >> the tough estrich of road between the capitol building and t where the president and first lady are the most exposed. >> there is a premium on theable to do sur slains. at this moment one of the most heavily sur veiled place will be that mile. the second is to do rapid reaction. >>> we are seeing the national guard along the perimeter of the capital. this is visibility security as well as on seen security on the mall. heather and ainsley back to you. >>> it is time for a look at who is talking. we are hearing from you the american people brand new fox news polls show where you stand. the most
's the fbi saying in. >> this is a big slap in the face for the u.s. government. anonymous said they targeted the federal website because it's a section of the department of justice. they feel the department of justice has trumped up charges against high profile activists. we reached out to the fbi earlier today. our washington, d.c. bureau carol krade was able to speak to the executive assistant director of criminal cyberresponse and services branch. this is what they had to tell us. we were aware as soon as it happened. and are handling it as a criminal investigation. we are always concerned when someone illegally accesses another person or government agency's networking. >> but this is concerning because this is not just where they overwhelmed the server with a bunch of requests basically. they went after them. they actually took control of the server. the government takes great precautions and measures to keep this from happening. can you walk us through what they did? >> i don't know and i think that's the question right now they took control of the server. they claim they had full contr
miller former assistant fbi director. good morning. >> good morning. this is the seventh report it's up, what does it tell us? >> well it tells us that computers and electronic communications are more and more involved in the commissions of crime, but it also tells us that law enforcement is getting more adept at figuring out how to use these things to do everything from mapping a suspect's social network to try to determine if they can find the criminal network in there as well as determining if something's happening. >> should we be worried about this because they're using this as kind of warrantless searches. >> okay, so there's a lot of press out there about this and the headlines all say government warrantless snooping of your e-mail is up. these are very charged terms so let's do a quick civics lesson on how this is supposed to work in real life. when they talk about subpoenas, when you look at the numbers, you see the big numbers are in subpoenas, and then the smaller numbers are in court orders and other things so when you're talking about subpoenas, that
the secretary of defense. nothing much happened. journalists beat the fbi to the diplomatic compound by several weeks. terrorists are seeing a lot of green lights across the region. >> what do we need to do differently? >> i think we should be serious about not only attacking terrorist groups for getting the incorrect line al qaeda is on the heels. i forget the line the president used through out the campaign that the tied of war is receding. we get a vote on whether or not that is true and they have voted that is not true. most importantly what motivated the terrorists. it hasn't been addressed by the obama administration. it didn't serve well in what i served. look at egypt and tunisia are doing at the ballot box along side what terrorists are doing on the battlefield and figuring out how to push against that. >> i hear you talking in wider terms about the arab spring. this has been a bit of a building now. talk with me more about that. >> well, you know early days in arab spring, in cairo, in tunisia they weren't long bearded militants like tehran in 1979. they were young modernists often se
the secretary of defense, but nothing much happened. in fact, journalists beat the fbi to that diplomatic compound by several weeks and terrorists are seeing a lot of green lights across the region. what do we need to do differently? >> well, i think we should be be serious about not only attacking terrorist groups, forgetting the incorrect line that al-qaeda is on its heels. clearly it's not. forget the line that the president used throughout the campaign that the tide of war is receding. unfortunately, our enemies get a vote in whether or not that's true and may have voted that it's not true. most importantly, what does motivate the terrorists? there's an ideology that is driving us that hasn't been addressed by the obama administration. frankly it wasn't addressed that well by the administration in which i served, but looking at egypt, looking at tunisia and the islamists and the brotherhood are doing at the battle box, alongside what the terrorists are doing at the battle field and figuring out how to push back against that. >> it's interesting, i hear you talking in wider term about
. they were found as the fbi found harassing e-mails sent to kelly by kelly broadwell. petraeus resigned as kcia director over the affair with broadwell. one of al qaeda's top leaders has been killed. he died after suffering injuries from a u.s. air strike last month. this is the third time he has been reported dead since the year 2010. he is expected to be responsible for a deadly bombing in yemen back in 2009. yemeni government old testament officials haven't confirmed his death. >> the republican controlled house expected to vote on a bill to temporarily raise the nation's borrowing limit through may 18th. the current limit $16.4 trillion. without raising it the u.s. falls on its obligation the first time ever. it is expected to pass. the new budget no pay provision. it would withhold pay if they fail to pass a budget t. has been four years since the democratically controlled senate passed one. >> dramatic video capturing a helicopter as it crash lands in into the middle of a neighborhood. >> hey, chris, call 911. >> i'll say call 911. this happened in mesa, arizona. the pilot was sha
? >> we've tot use a stepladder approach. if you ever talked to an fbi or dea agent and their case lode, the idea that they have time to go snooping through people's e-mail is absurd, wu when you talk about what it takes to get that, a subpoena is for transactional data. if you want content organization view to go to a judge to get an order. >> you were suggesting that no law enforcement official with access is always going to exercise perfect discretion and integrity. >> i would say that's definitely not true. >> we are all human. >> but i mean i think -- i think what you have here is they make more mistakes than they have things through malice. when the fbi got the national security's letter's power from the patriot act, the inspector general did an awe did and found out there were widespread abuses of the nsl and what you saw were a very small percentage of days where you saw the complexity of the process to fill these thing out and get them, that they made a lot of mistakes. you also found they weren't getting information even through the nfls they messed that they weren't otherwise
from rota, spain were not sent to benghazi. as a result the f.b.i. could not enter the benghazi consulate for 24 days. that prevented them from doing crucial work on the ground in benghazi that would have helped them get to the bottom of who was responsible for this attack. >> reporter: what remaining questions do you have about the conclusions of the accountability review board, that is a committee headed by admiral mike mullen and former ambassador thomas pickering about mistakes made in benghazi. >> reporter: wong of the recommendone of the questions we have is they say they interviewed 100 witnesses and officials who were involved that night in the benghazi response, but in recent weeks we've spoken to two different members of the cia/grs team srels srels diplomatic service. they say they were not given access to all of those involved in the rescue that night. we also know from some of those who were on the ground in tripoli that night, some of those who were part of the rescue team, that they were told when they took off from trip low to benghazi that there would be, quote,
threatened and actually scared for her life. that's why she reached out to a friend in the f.b.i and she's telling her side of the story. she didn't want to hurt anybody. general allen, although the investigation delayed his promotion, i do think it's important and caused for embarrassment and he's been cleared. all the earlier reports about hundreds of e-mail are not true. >> gretchen: but this is a case of what happens when a story goes out there and then does a retraction get as much attention as the actual story? i mean, remember, it was said 30,000 e-mails. people were scratching their heads like and they're make accusations saying how could he manage afghanistan and it turns out he wasn't. can you regain your reputation after something like that? i think it's a shame that this happened to this great general who apparently actually was doing his job in afghanistan. >> steve: he was. and the inspector general said they have cleared him of any wrongdoing. however, they were able to figure out that it was this ball la broadwell sending the e-mail she was having the affair with david pe
behavior, where there was very little evidence of wrongdoing. the fbi and the justice department had been reviewing all these e-mails, as part of their investigation of general petraeus. and they threw them all over the pentagon. the pentagon goes, geez, what do we do now? and they decided, gosh, i guess we better investigate them. so the inspector general at the pentagon was ordered by secretary panetta from his plane, he's traveling and says, gosh, we better do the investigation. so that's been rolling along. and there was never a thought to be evidence of real wrongdoing. general allen has been held up. he's our commander in kabul. he's a very fine general. and so it's good that this finally ended today. >> so what we've got, 9:00 eastern time, in about 15 minutes, the benghazi hearings, and secretary of state hillary clinton. what can we expect? >> this is going to be a tough swan song for secretary clinton. she's been such a tireless secretary of state, and she's going to be held to account by republicans, who are still upset about what happened in benghazi, where four americans were
the fbi weeks to get on the ground. you had news outlets that were picking up diaries and important papers from the ground. we did not seal the crime scene. we did nothing to bring this perpetrator to justice. of course the terrorists are the ones responsible. but shame on us for not holding the people who supposedly read these cables and did nothing, asking for more security. what does she say about the cables? she says oh we get millions of cables a year by protocol they always go to the secretary of state. i don't have time to read a million cables. but somebody read them. and somebody ignored them. they were pleadings for more security and they were unheeded. >> so, congresswoman, in 30 seconds, can you give us your theory as to why, if we have the face of the perpetrators on videotape, why aren't we following up more aggressively? we being the u.s. government? >> we had a political narrative, the obama administration did, of the george bush equivalent of mission accomplished. it was job well done. we wanted the narrative to say everything is okay in libya. it's been a wonderful succes
spending for the f.b.i., drug enforcement administration, the secret service, the u.s. marshals service and the bureau of alcohol, tobacco, firearms and explosives. to argue this president is not enforcing the law when we have so many deportations and to argue he's not taking it seriously when we are spending record-breaking amounts on the border just isn't backed up by the facts. but still we need to make sure we're doing everything we can to keep the border safe and to reduce illegal immigration. that's the first thing. the second thing is to say that those who are here, if they want to be legal, have to earn their way to legal status. how do they earn it? first, they go through a criminal background check. we don't want anyone here who is a threat to our nation or to the people who live here. they'll be asked to leave. in fact, they'll be forced to leave. but those who pass the criminal background check, they'll need to pay a fine. they have to pay their taxes. and then they can stay and work in a legal probationary legal status while we make the border safe. ultimately they have to
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21 (some duplicates have been removed)

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